By Lewis D. (ed.)
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Extra info for 1969 Number Theory Institute
Austin refers to the action performed by uttering a genuine performative as "conventional", or "ritual", or "ceremonial", and Black discusses three aspects of these conventional acts (1969: 406-7): (i) there is a set and prescribed way in which the act in question is supposed to be performed (within a certain range of permissible variations). The act is rule governed as felicity conditions A show (Austin 1962:14-15). (ii) Provided the act in question is performed in the standard form and in the correct circumstances by a duly qualified person (where the restriction is relevant), the act counts as valid: even if the officiating minister deplores the wedding he is solemnizing and performs only under protest, he does marry the couple he "pronounces" man and wife.
According to him statements concerning human social relations are fre quently performative, for their truth often depends on social conventional attitudes. However, if we ask what act is being performed by the use of the sentence "I am six feet tall" in a determined context we will surely find what could be considered its performative function. In uttering this sentence I may be boasting for being tall, pressing an argument, suggesting that I have the qualifications for something, objecting, complaining, etc.
E. speech acts, the conception of the use of language as the performance of conventional acts in a social context, and therefore that these questions and problems are interrelated. An account of the subdivision of the speech act may be a useful way of understanding the different senses in which to say anything must always be to do something (cf. Austin 1962: 92). e. an act of communication, can be considered as being logically formed by three acts which are different aspects of the same "total speech act in the total speech situation", which is what ultimately interests us, "the only actual phenomenon we are engaged in elucidating" (1962: 147).
1969 Number Theory Institute by Lewis D. (ed.)